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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1920)
TIIE SUNDAY. OREGONIAN. PORTLAND, JULY 18, 19.20
CONFERENCE AT SPA
'Beginning of Big Things,"
Says British Premier.
TRIBUTE PAID GERMANS
Chancellor and Foreign Minister
Say They Will Do Their Best
to Meet ' Obligations.
PPA, July 17. (By the Associated
Press.) The conference here between
the allied chiefs and the representa
tives of Germany is the bginning of
big things. Premier Lloyd Georgre of
Great Britain declared today in sum
ming up the result of the last fort
night's sharp fencing with the Ger
"We will do our best to carry out
the agreements entered into here." Dr.
Walter Simons, the German foreign
Premier Lloyd George indicated
that he had a high opinion of both
Konstantin Fehrenbach, German coun
selor, and Dr. Simons.
Mr. Lloyd George said it would have
been an immense advantage if Amer
icans had participated in the confer
ences, because, he added, they would
have brought to it a viewpoint free
from European rivalries.
."Might not the European statesmen
find the Americans embarrassing if
they took an active part in the set
tlement of all questions?" Mr. Lloyd
George was asked. lie replied that he
did not think so. The power of Amer
ica, her disinterestedness aijd her
spirit of fair play would be of tre
mendous value to Europe, he said.
Dr. Simons declared he was appre
hensive of disturbances in the Ruhr
"Trouble is likely to come next
week," he said, "unless we can take
measures to feed the miners better
when we ask them to work harder.
. . . I telegraphed Hermes, our food
minister, to send all available food
stuffs to the Ruhr immediately. I
have written to the food ministers of
France, Belgium, Great Britain and
Italy, urging them to do all that Is
possible to get more food into the
Ruhr within two weeks."
tetlc club; second. Allen WoodrlnB. Mead
owbrook club. Philadelphia; third. M M.
Kirksley, Olympic club, San Francisco.
Time. 21 4-5 seconds.
20-yard dash Second heat won by
Charles W. P ddoek. Loa Angeles Athletic
cluh; second. Leo P. Metseleate. University
of Missouri; third, M. Haddock. Univer
sity ot Kansas. Time. 21 4-5 seconds
Walk, 3000-meter Won by William
Kt-iant. Mornlngslde Atnietlc ciuo. -
York: second. W. J. Relker. New York
Athletic club; third. J. B. Pearmaln, New
York Athletic club: fourth. Thomas A.
Maroney. St. Anslem Athletic clu. New
York. Time. 13:8.
Broad Jump Won by Pol Butler, Du
buque, la., distance, 21 feet 8 Inches, a
new American record, former mark 24 feet
714 inches, made by Prinsteln at Philadel
phia in 1900: second, Sherman Landers.
Chicago Athletic association, distance. 23
feet 5 inches: third, R. L. Templeton.
Olympic club, San Francisco, distance. 22
8 inches: fourth. J W Merchant.
Olympic club, San Francisco, distance. 22
feet 4 inches.
ro'.e vault Tie between F. K. Foss,
Chirae6 Athletic association, and E. E
Meyers. Chicago Athletic aseoclation, at
13 feet 1 inch, a new championship record.
former mark 13 feet made by S. B. Wag
oner. Missouri' Athletic association, in
1918 (Foss won place): third, tie be-
ween E. J. Jenne. Washington State col-
WEST HAS OLYMPIC WIN
(Continued From First Page.)
who also holds the American expe
ditionary force broad jump champion-
ship, tried for the world's record of
24 feet ll inches, made by Pat
O'Connor in England in 1901, but
Milton S. Angler of the Illinois Ath
letic club was the other westerner to
establish a new American record
when he shot out the Javelin 192 feet
14 Inches, surpassing George A,
Uronders" record of 190 feet 6 inches,
made at Newark in 1916, while a
member of the Irish-American Ath
letic club of New York.
More than six high jumpers cleared
better than six feet, and the winner.
John Murphy, of the Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic club of Portland, Or.
was obliged to better his former Ama
teur Athletic union championship
record of 6 feet 3 3-16 inches to win.
Murphy cleared the bar at 8 feet 44
inches in his winning jump, but failed
in his attempt to break the world's
record when the bar was set at 6 feet
Distance Competition Keen.
The distance runs, however, pro
duced the competition that stirred the
spectators to greatest heights. Al
though Joie Ray, the Illinois runner,
failed in his attempt to lower the mile
record, he won in 4 minutes 16 1-5
The 10,000-meter run developed the
keenest and most sustained enthusi
asm of the day. After the pack of
dozen runners had settled themselves
well into the grind of more than six
miles, Fred M. Faller of the Dorches
ter, Boston, and R. Earle Johnston, a
negro sprinter of Pittsburg, reputed
to- be the fastest man produced by his
race tor long distances, set out on
racing duel which continued through
tive last two miles. Sprint succeeded
eprint, notwithstanding the miles of
running that lay behind them. Fal-
ler's reserve was greater, however,
and he won with a rush on the home
One former Olympic star flashed
again today when Ted Meredith won
second in the juarter-mile run, close
behind F. J. Shea of the navy.
Paddock Equals 2:20 Record.
trnarles w. Paddock, western
sprinter, equalled the long-standing
championship record of 21 2-5 second
in winning the 220-yard dash, but lost
th 100-yard dash to Loren Murchison
of New York, who won it in 10 sec
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BOTH NOMINEES DISLIKED
BERLIN PAPER DECLARES COX
SERVANT OF WILSOX.
Democrats' Selection of RooseveU
Was to Get Republican Vote,
(Copyright by the New York World. Pub
lished by Arrangement.)
BERLIN, July 17. Die Tagllche
Rundschau ' publishes an article
headed "Cox Against Harding." It
states that after Senator Harding
was nominated the democrats had a
great opportunity. They could have
overcome all obstacles in the way of
winning the election next November
if they had nominated a candidate
who understands the feelings and ten
dencies of the times.
"But by nominating Governor Cox."
the Rundschau continues, "the demo
crats have not Dettered their case
much. As always, a mistake by one
party did not teach the other party
anything. The nomination of an in
ferior candidate by one party pro
duced the same effect on the other.
"Besides, the democratic convention
was absolutely under the influence of
President Wilson. The president, the
all-mighty ruler of the democratic
party, permitted himself, with real
Wilson-like hypocrisy, to pretend to
abstain from exercising any influenco
on the convention. But the fact that
Wilson distributed a new photograph
of himself, seeking to stuw that he
bad regained bis full vitality and en
ergy, and that he gave a long inter
view to the New York World, proves
that he had a lurking Idea of having
himself re-elected for the third term.
"Cox is nothing but Wilson's obe
dient servant. It is interesting that a
Roosevelt was nominated as secono.
to Cox, because the democrats hope
Roosevelt's name may catch repub
lican and independent votes. This
shows that the democrats have none
too great confidence in Cox. The so
cialist element is growing strong in
America and promises surprises at the
November elections, although Ameri
can socialism is not comparable to
ours, because American laborers are
much too conservative."
The article end by saying that if
the election happened today Harding
surely would be chosen because of the
great opposition of the American peo
ple to Wilson's autocracy and the
American wish not to mix In world
transactions. But there are still four
months and it is impossible to say
what may happen in America meanwhile.
arrived at Taku. on the gulf of Chill,
j near Tientsin."
do states a aispatcn rrom xientsin
to the Daily Mail. It adds:
"Every newspaper published here
seems convinced that hostilities are
a question of only a few days. The
American legation authorities have
directed all their nationals in the Pao
tlngfu district (in Chili province,
about 70 miles southwest of Pekln)
to come to Pekin immediately.
"Field Marshal Tuan Chi Jul, for
merly premier and the most powerful
man in China, has ordered his troops,
known as the frontier force, to pro.
ceed against General Tsao Kun's sol
diers, who are the mainstay of the
so-called Rhisll party."
Rehabilitation Men Examined.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallls, July 17. (Spe
cial.) Dr. Kirk Brown of District 13,
reaerai ooard tor vocational educa
tion, with headquarters at Seattle,
has been giving the 88 rehabilitation
men at the college physical examina
ORIENTAL RACE 15 SCORED
GOVERXOR EXPRESSES OPIX
IOX OF JAPANESE IX HAWAII.
McCarthy Declares Recent Strike
Indicates Desire to Control
HONOLULU, T. H., July 17. (Spe
cial.) Governor Charles J. McCarthy,
in an address yesterday, voiced the
opinion for the first time as the chief
territorial executive that the time
has come for a showdown on the
Americanization problem in the Ha
"Up until a year ago I believed we
were accomplishing our purpose in
the matter of Americanization, but
during the last session of the terri
torial legislature I suffered a rude
awakening." He referred to protests
filed from all ranks of an oriental
race, when the legislature contem
plated passing a bill wiping out Japa
nese language schools.
"The opposition of this oriental
race," said the governor, "was such as
to lead to the belief that they wanted
to run things in this country as they
He pointed to the recently con
cluded strike of Japanese sugar-cane
plantation laborers as indicative of
an attempt to secure control of one of
the chief island industries.
"The time has come for a show
down," declared the governor. "This
territory shall continue 100 per cent
Cowlita Bridge Xears Completion.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. July 17. (Spe
ciaL) All steel work and rivet
ing on the new Pacific highway
bridge over the Cowlits at Toledo
was completed this week. All that
remains to be done on the structure
is painting, laying an asphalt top on
the driveway and completion of grad
ing on the east approach.
G0I1L SUPPLY IS ASSURED
ACTIOX TAKEX TO PREVENT
Increased Service to Lake Erie
Ports Agreed To by Rail Ex
NEW TORK. July 17. Plans for
increased coal car service to Lake
Erie ports the gateway of the north
to prevent all possibility of a win
ter coal famine were agreed upon
at a conference here Friday between
the Association of Railway Execu
tives and the National Coal associa
tion, the latter representing the bi
tuminous industry. The plan will
be submitted Monday to the inter
state commerce commission for ap
proval and the issuance of necessary
orders to put it in effect on all rail
roads. Details will not be made public
until after they have been approved
by the interstate commerce commis
sion. A statement from the coal
operators said "adoption of the plan
by the interstate commerce commis
sion means an increased car supply,
with sufficient direction of bhip
ments to insure an adequate coal In
flow to Lake Erie ports for trans
shipment to the northwest and
Reference Assistant Reports.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis July 17. (Special.)
Miss. Edith Hague, a graduate of
the Kansas State Agricultural college
and the University of Illinois library
school, who was recently appointed
continuations and reference assistant
in the college library, has arrived for
duty. She came here from the Spo
kane public library, where she served
two years in the reference department.
Johnny Murphy, Poi-t imuu sin
lete, who won national high
janip title yesterday in Bos
MARINES RUSH TO PEKIN
1200 to Reinforce Legation Guard
and Warships Are in Harbor.
(Copyright by the JCew York World. Pub
lished by Arranrement.)
LONDON, July 17 (Special Cable.)
"Reinforcements of 1200 United
States marines for garrison duty at
the American legation at Pekin are
expected to arrive in that city at any
hour now. American warships have
'won by Loren Murchison. New York Ath
Jtic club; pecond. M. M. Kirkstey. Olympic
,.uu, o... i --."Bvu, iimu, w . n. Mayes,
Iwotr Dame university. Time, 10 second.
uu-yara aiwn becona heat w on by J
. ocnoiz, university 01 Aiiesourl: aemnri
Charles W. Faddock, Los Angeles Athletic
ciuo; inira. Alien w ooartng. Meadow
orcoK, ciuo, x-niiaaeipnia. Time, io
--6eml-rinaia, l'0-y.rJ hurdles First hea
won 17 uon unaca, I. Y., un,
aiacnea ; ifiona, 1. nam 1 ount, Los An
geles Athletic club. Time, 13 3-5 seconds. '
loO-yurd hurdles Second heat won by
Harold K. Barron, Meadowbrook club, Phil
adelphia; second. Walker Smith, Chicago
Athletic association. Time, 15 -5 seconds.
-Final, 100-yard dash Won by Lorin
3.rurchison, New York Athletic club; sec
d. J. V. Scholz, University of Missouri;
third. C. W. Paddock. 1-os Angeles Ath
lttic club; fourth, M. M. Kirksley. Olympic
ciub, San Francisco. Time, 10 seconds.
Final mile run Won bjr Joie Kay. Illi
nois Athletic ciub; scond, E. B. Curtis,
navy; third, L., M. Shields, Meadowbrook
club, Philadelphia; fourth, J. J. Connolly,
Boston Athletic association. Time, 4:16 1-5.
Final, 5000-meter run Won by H. H.
Brown, Boston Athletic association; sec
ond. O. Furnis, Purdue university; third.
John T. Simmons. New York Athletic
club ; fourth. Ivan T. Dresser, New York
Athletic club. Time, 15:26.
Final, 120-yard hurdles Won by Harold
K. Barron, Meadowbrook club, Philadel
phia; second, William Yount. Los Angeles
Atnietlc ciuo; tn;ra, walker Smith, Cbi
raieo Athletic ajwociatlon ; fourth. Fred S.
21 urray. New York Athletic club. Time,
15 1-5 seconds.
Hammer throw Won by Patrick Ryan.
LouKhlin lyceum. New York. Distance, 169
feet 4 Inches: second, M. J. McGrath, New
York Athletic club, distance, lOtt feet 3H
inches; third, J. M. McEachison, Olympic
club, San. Francisco, distance. 156 feet
84 inches; fourth, B. B. Bennett, Chicago
Athletic club, distance, 143 feet 4 inches.
Final. 440-yard run Won by Frank J.
Ehea, navy; second, J. E. Meredith, New
York Athletic club; third, R. S. Emory,
Chicago Athletic association: fourth, Leo
45 r Bretnall, Cornell college. Time, 49 sec
ends. High Jump Won by John Murphy, Mult
Komah Amateur Athletic club, Portland,
Or., height, 6 feet 4 M inches; aecond, tie
between H. P. Miller, Olympic club, San
Francisco, and R. W. La n don. New York
Athletic club, at 6 feet 3 inches (Miller
uop Jump-off for place); fourth, tie be
tween Walter L. Whelan. Boston Athletic
association, Oliver Cory. Los Angeles Ath
letic club, C. George Krongness. Chicago
A-thletic association, and Egon Erickson.
N vt York, unattached, at 6 feet 2hk inches
i Whelan won the Jump-off for place at
. e feet 3 Inches).
Semi-finals. 220-yard dash First heat
Won by Lrorea Murchison, New York AtH-
lege, and E. E. Knoudek. Illinois Athletic
club, at 12 feet 10 inches.
Final, discus throw Won by Augustus
R. Pope, University of Washington, dis
tance, 146 feet ft Inches ; second, K. C.
Bartlett, University of Oregon, distance.
141 feet 04 inches: third. Roy M. Evans.
Los Angeles Athletic club, distance, 134
feet 11 inches; fourth, M. R. Husted, Chi
cago Athletic association, distance, 134
Final. 220-yard dash Won by Charles
W. Paddock, Los Angeles Athletic club;
second, M .M. Kirksley, Olympic club.
Fan Francisco: third, Loren A. Murchison,
New York Athletic club-, fourth, Leo W.
Messengale, University of Missouri. Tims
1 2-5 seconds, equaling the champion
ship record made by B. J. Wefers in 18tT.
440-yard hurdles Won by F. F. Loo mis.
Chicago Athletic club; second, J. K. Nor
ton, Olympic club, San Francisco; third,
F. G. Desch, New York, unattached;
fourth. C. D. Daggs. Los Angeles Athletic
club. Time, 55 seconds.
10,000-meter run Won by Fred W. Fuller.
Dorchester club, Boston ; second, R. Earle
Johnson. Morgan club, Pittsburg; third.
George Cornett, New York; fourth. Max
Bohland. Paulist Athletic club. New York.
Time. 32 minutes, 15 seconds.
Final shot put Won by B. J. McDonald.
New York Athletic club, distance. 47 feet
inch; second, H. B. Ltverserlge. navy,
distance, 46 feet 1 Inches; third, Leo H.
Bihlman, Olympic club. Fan Francisco,
distance. 45 feet Inches; fourth, H. G.
tann, New 1 ork Athletic club, distance,
44 ieet 6 inches.
. Final b NO -yard run Wen by Earl Eby,
Chicago Athletic association; second, U.
D. M. Scott, army; third, Thomas Camp
bell, Yale; fourth, A. B. Sprott, Los An
gelet Athletic club. Time, 1:54 1-5.
Final, hop-step and jump Won by
Sherman Landers, Chicago Athletic asso
ciation, distance. 48 feet 1 6-10 inches;
second, D. F. Hearn. Illinois Athletic club,
distance, 47 feet 0 inches; third. Kaufman
Getst, 02d-atreet Y. M. C. A.. New York,
distance, 46 feet Inch; fourth. Jaqulth.
Chicago Athletic association, distance, 45
feet 0 4 inches.
Final. 56-pound weight Won by P. J.
McDonald, New York Athletic club, dis
tance. 37 feet M inch; second, M. J. Mc
Grath, New York Athletic club, distance,
36 feet 10 inches; third. Patrick Ryan,
Lough lin lyceum. New York, distance,
36 feet 6 inches: fourth, Thomas Ander
son. St. Christopher club. New York, dis
tance, 32 feet 8H inches.
Final, javelin throw Won by Milton S.
Angier, Illinois Athletic club, distance. 102
feet 104 inches, a new American record,
former mark being 190 feet 6 inches, made
by Leo'Brondner Jr., In 1916; second, J.
C. Lincoln, New Y'ork Athletic club, dis
tance, 187 feet 3 Inches; third, K. L. Wil
son. Chicago Athletic association, distance.
172 feet pk inches; fourth, A. F. Hanna,
Olympic club, San Francisco, distance.
172 feet 5 Inches.
ciples of pipe
The voice of the
Cheney is like
the song of birds
The natural and
ity of the Cheney
tone is due to
the fact that in
the Cheney are
embodied the old
well known prin
organ and violin
Java is said to be the most thickly
populated land in the world. Its pop
ulation is reckoned as 700 to the
Owner will build
garage 50x115 ft. on
ten - year lease, prop
erty at Washington and
Alder sts. Address AJ
73 1 Oregonian.
Prof. Cheney, the musician,
has built an instrument free
from the scratch and grind
which has been so objec
tionable in the ordinary
C.F Johnson Piano Co.
149 SIXTH STREET
ASIDE from its wholesome
ness and delicious, appe
exerts a positive benefit to
the system. It contains in a
marked degree those elements
required by the body to make
bone and muscle.
Consider, too, how inexpens
ive it is, as compared with
meat and other heavy foods.
Big Dance Tonight and
TYPEWRITERS FOR SALE
Our toek Consists of Kitrh-Class
Rebuilt Machines Only.
WHOLESALE TYPEWRITER CO.
SSt WASHINGTON ST. Malm BS8L.
26 -Piece Chests of Silver
Six Knives, six Forks, six Teaspoons,
six Tablespoons, Butter Knife and Sugar
AOood ' PlaceTo Trade
100 -Piece Dinner Sets
Gold -Banded White Semi-Porcelain
China, ocUfron shape, all largo pieces no
These July Furniture Sale Bargains Call for Prompt Action!
At Edward. Sale or No Sale. Von May Select One Piece or m Honsrfnl Er Terra., No
Interest, Will Be Arranged to Kit Your Individual Requirement.
Genuine Leather and Beautiful Tapestry
Overstuffed Rockers Now Only
HOT A ROCKER. IX THIS LOT WOtXD BE LESS TH4 Sfld.OO IE PRESENT MARKET
VALUES WERE CONSIDERED.
Edwards bought them for less so can you. Thers art but seventeen In all; early selection
is advised, especially if you prefer one of the large ones with fireside wing backs. For your
convenience a number of these handsome rockers have been arranged in the front window
may be seen today.
ABOUT THE LEATHER. Not one Is covered with thin or what is commonly known as "flank
stock." AH are good weight calf "upper" or "side" stock. When taking hold and feeling of
it you can't pinch this leather between your fingers there's real weight to It. For a rattling
good bargain, buy that Leather Rocker now.
STILL THINK IT COSTS A LOT TO FURNISH UPt
Look at This!
" And te Top It Off. Edwards Will Arrange
Easy Terms to 3Ieet Your Requirement.
Room Set of four pieces Golden Oak Library Table.
Settee, Arm Chair and Arm Rocker with upholstered
spring seats and cushioned backs covered with dark
brown imitation leather. The price now for all (CO
four pieces jJOJ.tO
Set of seven pieces Solid Oak Round - Top Table 45
inches in diameter, extends to six feet; six Solid Oak
Chairs with three-slat backs and dark brown imitation
leather upholstered pad seats at this July furnl- R
ture sale price of J'VJ,0J
All White Enamel. Continuous - PoBt Tube - St-el Bed.
Dressing Table with fine plate mirror, a neat pressing
V, i ith pf.nHniidi nost hack, and chiffonier
with four large and two small drawers. All are C7Q Qf)
white enamel finish, and the price is only.
Large Sire. Golden - Polish - Finished Drop-Leaf Table,
four Continuous - Post Bow - Backed Golden - Finished
Chairs and a fine Three - Burner and biramer -Biirner
New Process Gas Range with white enameled flitty 25
oven door. These six pieces
WS - ""-. t ' V-fl -Bsw fi T
$50.00 Reward for One Word!
To the Prnoa Wno Will Snggeat
the "Heat" Name for Edwards' New
Laborless, Odorless, Smokeless, Pipeless, Sanitary-
Economical Ventilator Furnace
Bnrns Only O -
NO MORE. DUST, DIRT. ASHES. SOOT OR JUKULINC WOOD OR SHOVELING COAL.
Pamphlets describing construction and operation of this new furrace are now being printed
(ready for distribution this week). Also suggestions as to the kind of a name desired will be
mailed to you either in the city or out of the city. There will be a qirantity of these pamphlets in
a box near the Fifth-street door (outside). When you pass the store take one. No employe or
relative of employ will receive this money. Name of winner will be published in our Sunday ads.
as soon as possible after September 1st, when name will be selected.
GIVE IT A LITTLE THOUGHT OJIK WORD MENS "0 CASH. OUT-OF-TOWN FOLKS A
POST CARD BitlNUS A PAMPHLET TO YOU,
Inlaid and Printed
0 z 12 - FOOT
SEAMLESS AXMINSTER AND
WILTON VELVET RUGS AT
Here's a splendid assortment of Good Wool Rugs good patterns, not
"old has-beens." There are two Two-Tone Green Wilton Velvets, two
prettily designed Figured Wilton Velvets and seven Axminsters. any one
of which you will not frown at.
BEAUTIFULLY STENCILED GRECIAN BORDER
WILLOW GRASS RUGS
In brown, green, blue and gray. Indeed they are used quite extensively
the year round, especially for dining and bedrooms.
Sires 9x12 feet, now 1S.04 Sizes 8x10 feet, now $13.85
Sizes 6x9 feet, now 11.45
Per square yard, SI. 95 and S2.25
Per square yard, S1.35 and S1.45
Tf. I fr-vrmrtik MTirmiw , 1 ' LT
":'0 " iff
Two Separate and DUllnrt Ranees Built To
getfcer Upon One Uau Then You Have
This Danhle-Servire Combination. Illustrated. 1m
Y oar Kitchen. Including; llol-WMrr Colls and
Gas Connected, on I bene Special July Terms ot
$20 Cash $3 Week No
4-lid wood and coal top, 4-burner gas top.
lSxlS-in. wood & coal oven. lSxl6-In. gas oven.
Broiler under gas oven. Gas tire lighter in
All polished top. Nickel front leg base.
Plain nickel trimmings. All cast body.
White enameled backs. While enameled oven
INDEED YOU CAN
ITSE BOTH OVENS AND BOTH TOPS AT THE
SAME TIME, IF YOU LIKE.
Body is built entirely of cast. Wood and coal
oven is also of cast. Gas oven, hroiler and
canopy over gas burners are of highly polished
Yes, indeed, Edwards will take your old stove
or range as part payment. In fact. Edwards'
Kxchanpe Department is a mighty pleasing con
venience at all times. Discarded chairs, rockers,
tables, beds and rugs are taken in exchange for
any furnishings you select.
! Chic Wicker Furniture
Far More Pieces Than Are Listed Here Await Your Inspection
Easy Terms, Too.
Frosted Brown Reed Arm Chair,
upholstered seat and back, COO QE
now only .0J
Baronial Brown Fiber Wicker
Fireside Arm Chair, ere- C00 7R
Old Ivory Fiber Wicker Arm
Chair, with reading pocket, cre
tonne cushion and back, CQQ Ofl
at only ?03. 0U
Old Ivory Finished Reed Sewlni
asket; a aal
Basket; a dainty piece and i
.a barsrain at 1
Old Ivory Keed Taoourette, has
13-inch square top; priced CIO Ofl
Old Ivory Reed Hall Chairs, loose
cushion and back uphol- ffii rn
stered with Terry cloth . . . W A I .UU
Baronial Brown Fiber Wicker
Sun-Parlor R o c k e r, for i
$5 CASH 2 WEEK NO INTEREST.
WHILE ANY REMAIN
The nemalalsg Stock of These Big, fleautifnl
Mahogany Cabinet Munola
This dear-toned, fine, big machine stands 42 Inches high.
20 Inches deep and 18 Inches wide; has 12-Inch turn-table,
tone modifier, epeed regulator, all-wood tone chamber and
double-door record compartment.
With the phonograph you get:
12 double-faced 10-inch Columbia Records.
200 Needles (loud and soft tone).
Record album and record brush
Bottle of Tone Clear, Oil and Oil Can.
LIST OF PRICES.
Munola 1100, Records $10.20, Record Album, eto I2.S5:
$112. 0u; sals pries fait; save S24.05.
HI Mil IHII ll II I .IIMMM. I
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